• TPM24
  • March 3-6, 2024 | Long Beach Convention Center

Greg Tyler

USA Poultry & Egg Export Council (USAPEEC)

President & Chief Executive Officer

Greg Tyler was appointed to the position of President & Chief Executive Officer for the USA Poultry & Egg Export Council (USAPEEC) on July 1st of 2022. USAPEEC is an industry-sponsored trade organization dedicated to increasing exports of U.S. poultry and egg products in all foreign markets through marketing, trade policy, and technical programs. The Council has 16 global offices and implements programs in more than 75 countries.

Tyler received his bachelor’s and master’s degrees in agricultural economics with concentrations in marketing from the University of Georgia. Prior to being named President & CEO, he served for 25 years with the Council overseeing USAPEEC’s global marketing programs and overseas offices. Tyler also previously worked for USDA’s Foreign Agricultural Service in Washington, DC.

Tyler currently serves as the Secretary/Treasurer and on the Executive Committee of the US Agricultural Export Development Council (USAEDC) which is an export oriented non-profit association representing approximately 80 U.S. commodity trade associations, farmer cooperatives and state regional trade groups from around the country. In his spare time, Tyler is an avid tennis player and serves on the Board of Directors for the Northeast Georgia Tennis Association.

Sessions With Greg Tyler

Tuesday, 28 February

  • 03:15pm - 04:00pm (PST) / 28/feb/2023 11:15 pm - 01/mar/2023 12:00 am

    Cool Cargoes III: Shippers Sound Off on the Need for Solutions

    Perishables, frozen, and other types of refrigerated shippers can’t seem to catch a break. For two years, they watched — at times helplessly and at great harm to their businesses — as ocean carriers bypassed their traditionally high-paying cargoes in favor of less-complicated dry shipments as freight rates skyrocketed across-the-board. Now that dry shipping rates have retreated to nearly pre-pandemic levels, other issues have emerged for refrigerated shippers, and other problems remain unresolved. Some shippers have gotten creative – turning to specialized breakbulk ships when containerized capacity wasn’t available, for example. Cargo visibility, spoilage, and sustainable solutions are still lacking, although help appears to be on the way in the form of increasing investment at ports, in warehouses, and in technology. This session will feature a number of prominent importers and exporters in a roundtable discussion that aims to answer the question: What do shippers want, and at what cost?